Oracle unveils 4 cloud-based services to help banks mitigate fraud
By Gloria Methri
Oracle has launched new cloud-native services that can help banks strengthen their finance and risk management processes to reflect their target risk appetite and limit exposure.
The four new services provide banks with highly scalable profitability management and customer analytics, funds transfer pricing, asset liability management, and cash flow forecasting.
With these solutions, firms can get better insight into how threats, including changes in interest rates, liquidity, customer behavior, and market rate volatility can impact their business. With this intelligence, they can make more effective, data-driven decisions based on early warning signals, adjust their risk management strategies to avoid crises, and continually measure risk-adjusted performance.
“Recent events demonstrate that financial institutions have an opportunity and obligation to better use data to understand and manage risk,” said Sonny Singh, executive vice president and general manager of Oracle Financial Services. “With powerful analytics and AI built into our new cloud solutions, firms can bolster their risk management, economic stress-testing, and scenario analysis capabilities to mitigate exposure and get ahead of the regulatory response that is likely to come from these banking failures.”
The new finance and risk management services include:
- Oracle Financial Services Profitability and Balance Sheet Management Cloud Services
- Oracle Financial Services Asset Liability Management Cloud Service
- Oracle Financial Services Funds Transfer Pricing Cloud Service
- Oracle Financial Services Profitability Management Cloud Service
With a microservices architecture, robust APIs, and a single, transparent data layer, the cloud services help banks embrace a component-based approach to modernization based on their individual business requirements.
“Financial institutions need to look beyond what’s regulated today to factor in behavioural and market-implied scenarios, to protect themselves – and their customers – from catastrophic risk in the future,” said Sid Dash, Chief Researcher at Chartis Research. “With the right tools and a common data foundation that can handle optionality and the behavioural aspects of their business, firms can develop a much more holistic approach to managing both risk and the regulations to come.”
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